^r v?>Ws*..? . -
City Limits ! . . ' 7.206
n? population U from the O. S. Gonnanl uont
report lor I8S0. The Cmiu Bureau uUmatM Uw naUoo'i
population vain aloe* 1950 at 1.7 percent per year, which
means *ln<js Mountain's ISM population should approxi
mate 760>. The trading area population in IMS. based
, on ration board registrations at the Xloas Mountain
~M1" ? ? IS. 000.
Kings Mountain's RELIABLE Newspaper
. }?>? .. V h :> ? f ? ? \ -I
VOL 64 NO. 31
Kings Mountain, N. C., ThuVsday, August 5, 1954
PRICE FIVE CENTS
At Battle Drama
? > A u OBOVB .
Revival services aire contin
uing this week at Oak Grove
Baptist church with Rev>
Alexander, of Greenwood, S.
C., conducting the services at 8
p. m. each evening. Rev. Mr.
-Alexander will assume the du
ties of pastor of the church in
Regular monthly meeting of
Otis D. Green Post No. 155. the
American legion, will be held
at the Legion Hall on East
Gold street Friday at 8 p.. m.
All members are invited to at
. LIONS OUTING
Meirfbers of the Kings Moun
ilies will gather for a barbe
cue dinner at Lazy Lakes, near
Bethwar* school, lor the club's -
regular meeting Tuesday ev
ening at t o'clock.
' 2UWANIS MEETING
Members of the Kings Moun
tain Klwanls club and their
families will gather for .anoth
er of a series of picnic outings
on Thursday night-aV 7 o'clock.
This week's picnic will be held
at Concord Methodist church in
the Tryon community of Gas
.* *?*?>' -J -V- > " Jhp Umii
McGILLS OF GASTON
Annual reunion of the Mc
Gllls of Gaston will be held at
Bethel Church arbor, off Cher
ryvllle Road, on August 18, it
was announced this week by
Mrs. Ertle Powers, secretary
treasurer of the clan.
Sunday nlght'e union servi
ce for five city church congre
gations will be held at Resur
rection Lutheran church with
Rev. P. L, Shore, Jr., pastor of
Central methodlst church, to
deliver the message at 8 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Willis, Jr.,
and daughters, Beverly, Kathy,
and Jan left Monday for Oran
geburg, S. C., where Mr. Willis
has accepted a position with
the Orangeburg radio station.
Story Hour will be held, at
Jacob S. Mauney Memorial 11
tetry Saturday morning at 10
o'clock, according to announ
cement by Mrs. W. L. Mauney,
who will tell the story. All chil
dren of t$8" community are in
vited to attend.
,iRoguIar communication of
Falrview Lod^e No. 339 A. R A
A. M. ,wlll be held Monday
night at 7:30 at Macunic Tem
ple, according to announce-,
?nent by Joe H. McDaniel, sec- '
Privilege ljcenae purchases
jumped considerably during
the past week and totaled H*
738.89 through Tuesday, As
sistant* city Clerk Joe McDan
? lei reported. Penalty of five
percent per month applied July
Hatel B. Bumgardner was re
came ill at his home Monday
evening and has been confined
to bed since. ?/ ?
Cpk Kelly WeSver, son of Mr.
and Mri Ralph Weaver, has
just been promoted to the ra
ting of corporal, according to
& information received here. Cpl.
. Weaver is serving with the
<;J 3rd Marine Division In Japan.
AT GREENWOOD, S. C.
Mayor Glee A. Bridges and
City CleHs Joe Hendrick went
to Greenwood, 8. C., Tuesday
to Observe the bid-opening by
the City of Greenwood on con
struction of Gteenwood's nat
ural gss distribution system.
Kings Mountain city officials
are to open bids on their pro
posed system Friday morning
?t 11 o'clot *
"The Sword of Gideon" re
sumes performances on the last
half of its scheduled,. 1954 run
Six scheduled performances re
main, thtee this weekend and
three the weekend beginning Au
gust 12. s.
Mrs. P. G. Padgett, publicist,
reported increased crowds during
the past weekend, with Satur
day's audience the peak crowd of
thte season. She also reported that
Mayor Glee A. Bridges has ten
dered an invitation to attend to
Miss Miriam Stevenson, the
South Carolina beauty recently
chosen "Miss Universe." Whether
Miss Stevenson will bla able to at.
J tend had not been learned Wed
nesday at noon.
Whether a make-up showing
for the blacked-out opening night
performance will be presented is
yet to be determined. However,
Mrs. Padgett said, any make-ups
will be in the last week. Some
suggestions havte been advanced
to run the show each night dur
ing the week of August 9, but fi
nal decision has not been reached.
Out-of-state and area travelers
are continuing to see the perfor
mances, Mrs. Padgett noted, with
auto tags from California, Michi
gan, Florida, and Wisconsin ap
pearing in the parking lot last
weekend. In last week's audiences
too were 25 Waco school pupils.
Parking is under direction of Bill
Hudspeth, who is using a "staffs
of Foote Mineral Company ? em- 1
Mrs. Padgett also noted that
grandchildren of the late John
Van Dyke, owner of the tract
which became' the Kings Moun
tain National Military park, are
member's of this year's cast.
"The Sword of Gideon" is Flo
rette Henri's battle drama of thte
Battle of Kings Mountain, which,
on October 1, 1780, resulted in
a resounding defeat for the Bri
tish forces and paved the way
for subsequent victories and the
surrendter at Yorktown.
The outdoor drama is present,
ed at the Military Park amphi
theatre, near "the site where the i
battle was fought
Tickets are on sale dally at the
Kings Mountain Little Thfeatre
office on East King street, and
prior to the performances at the
amphitheatre box office, ^mis
sion is $2 for reserved seats,
$1.20 general admission, and 60
cents for children.
The show is dl&cted by Bill!
To Boanoke, Va.f
Otis ? Perry, the ex- navy boxer
who had been arrested last week
on a charge o ? temporary Insan
ity. was admitted to Roanoke,
Va., Veterans Administration
Perry, first detained by Chief
of Police Hugh A. Logan, Jr., on
July 26, and examined by Dr. P.
E. Hendricks, was released July
28 to the custody of his parents.
Before the day was over, Chief
Logan said, lie arrested Perry tot
the second time, again for stop
ping traffic at the U. S. High
way 74 <bridge over the Southern
Railway tracks. Again, the Chief
said, Perry was accosting moto
rists and showing them printed
religious tracts. Chief Logan
said Perry "gave some trouble"
on the second arrest.
Perry was lodged at county
Jail until Tuesday when admis
sion Was obtained for him at the
state sanitarium at Goldsboro.
While county officers were tak
ing Perry to Goldsboro, notifica
tion was received by Count* ?
Service Officer Chalmus Miller
that the Roanoke VA hospital
would admit the veteran.
The officers were reached by
Raleigh authorities and proceed
ed to Roanoke. Efforts by Ser
vice Officer Miller to obtain ad
mission for Perry at the Salis
bury VA hospital had proved
Miss Virginia Perry, sister of
the veteran, called the Herald
Wednesday morning to ask that
her family's appreciation be
stated publicly to Commander
James Bennett, commander of
Otis D. Green Post 15JL American
Legion, Dr. P. G. .Padgett, Oliie
Harris,- Coley Freeman, and the
American Legion post for their
successful efforts in obtaining
admission to the Veterans Hos
pital for the Kings Mountain
She said her brother suffered
a broken Jaw in a nSvy boxing
match prior to fcls discharge
7rom service m 1939; andth&t tre
had served five years in the na
vy. ' \
Rev. R, J. Essary, a native of
Tuscaloosa County. Alabama, has
accepted the pastorate of First
Church of the Nazarene, assum
ing his duties July 25.
Mr. Essary comes to the Kings
Mountain church from First Na
zarene Church, Norwood, where
hie served three years. Before ac
cepting the pastorate of the Nor
wood church, he served three
years at First Church of the Na
zarene, Plant City, Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Essary have four
children, Donald 17, and Annie
Ruth, 15, at home, and two sons,
one of Norwood, and one of Plant
Rev. Mr. Essary succeeds Rev.
A. D. Holt who is expected to ac
cept pastorate of a church in
Assessment PoUcj Is Outlined;
A Kings Mountain citizen has
anonymously addressed the Gov
ernor of North Carolina ques
tioning the right of the City of
f&tbgs Mountain to collect street
Rankin, Jr., private ??*<??
retary to the Governor, forward
?d the letter to June F. Scar
borough, district highway com
missioner, who forwarded the
correspondence to the Herald.
Mr. Rankin noted that the
question on street assessments
appeared to be a purely local mat*
ter and felt that city officials
would want to make a statement
clarifying the matter of street. Ulcatlon of the street-paving leg
N. C. 161, and the Cherryville
* The city receives from the state
funds from the gasoline tax (un
der the Powell Bill) and has been
using this money to pay its po
tion of the paving costs, along
with other street maintenance.
When Pnwell Bill funds are in
sufficient, the remainder of the
city's street work comes from
other revenues, such as property
Mr. Rankin noted that It is not
customary for the Governor to
give much attention to unsigned
letters but that he thought clarl
M ? ? ?? ? - m * "
Under long-term policy. Assis
tant City Clerk Joe McDaniel
said, t Tun city has paved streets
On the assessment basis, with
one-third of the OOtt Mid by the
city, and the additional two
thirds by the abutting property
owners. The Bridges administra
tion, tn an announced effort W
simplify the prooes*. stan
dardized the paving assessment
at 75 cents per lineal foot of pav
ing for each property owner. The
city pays for the remaining a
mount and for all intersections.
The sidewalk and curt?-and-gut
ter formula is 30-50, half for the
city and half for the property
owner. The Bridges administra
tion policy on sidewalk assess
ments is SO cents per lineal foot
The state maintains all high
ways passing through the city,
which, in Kings Mountain, in.
eludes US Highways 74 and 29,
aliiy might prqve beneficial to
both the city and its citizens.
Thte unsigned letter to the Gov
ernor Was addressed "Personal
To The Governor of NT. C., Ra
leigh, N. c.", and it read:
"I don't hardly know how to
write this letter It concerns the
people of Kings Mtn., N. C. and
the sarrounding area. We wpttld
like to no what kind of Laws we
havte, we understand that the
state gave money for our roads
to he fixed. Also we pay taxes
for the roads and the Town of
Kings Mtn. N. C., wants the peo
ple to pay for the roade to be fix
sd for ?*<*! house, on a street It
any from $45 to I? are
to pay taxes and keep
up the mads to and they have
sent m statement wants us to
pay It right away and it is hard
for as to make a living now. We
the people of Kings Mtn, N. C."
SINGERS FOR OUTDOOR PROGRAM SATURDAY ? The Lefevre
Trio, of Atlanta, Go., will be among the featured radio-television
gospel singers to appear here Saturday evening at City Stadium at
a Gospel Sing being sponsored by the Junior Chamber of Commerce.
Other groups on the program will include the Lefevrealres, The
Pantomime Quartet, the Toney Trio, and the Kingsnien's Quartet.
Gates open at 7 o'clock and the program U scheduled to begin at 8
o'clock. Admission is SI. In event of rain, the program will be held
at Central school auditorium.
Job Picture Here
Is Slightly Better
Franklin Ware, manager of the
Kings Mountain branch ol the
North Carolina Employment ser
vice, on Wednesday termed the
employment situation here "a lit
Mr Ware based his statement
on the branch office's July re !
in^M??n!Ch lbo^d total claims 1
at 1,831 XUT 'he four-week period 1
ending July og.
? He said resumption of weekly
production at Park Yarn Miils
?^er firming in the
textile industry, and placements
in area construction jobs had bet
tered the situation. During July
^ t? Jice 60 vacancies out
of 71 Job orders.
?JTU/Vler improvement is antic*, j
Pf- u/ 01" and coming weeks,
Mr. Ware added, with resumption
of more regular production by
Mauney Mills, Inc.
wVO! drop was due, Mr. I
Ware said, both to improvement
in the employment situation, and
to exhaustion of benefit periods
for some workers.
< At July 25, the office listed 349
applicants for work.
The former Baxter Paper Cor
at'c^^^b ?Pera,e8 a Plant
at Graver, has changed its cor
Porate name to The Baxter Cor
-wording to announ- ,
BaxteJ Pr 081 dent Irving S.
Mr. Baxter noted that the I
change Is in name only and in
wZZLFL chan?e whatever in
ownership, management, or fi
nancial structure, nor in charac
piled p cts and services ap.
f "? "
p,anU at Pat
terson, N. J., and Providence, B.
I., in addition to its <5 rover plant
it Is incorporated In New York
and maintains offices at 90 West
Broadway, New York, N. Y.
Baxter Corporation specializes
In general textile services for
Jacquard fabrics and says it has
the most complete service in the
. Th? Graver plant is managed
by ?oy Thompson, with Ray
mond Barry and Everett Pruden
designing, oonvber fcoard man
lSwC.-Eii 1#,arn1esa Gilding.
Pierce Cassidy is sales manager.
William Ramsey Lovelace, 64,
has been indicted by the Kings
Mountain police department on
* th.*r*9 ?* driving drunk as ?
rMult of ? four car smash- oo oc
Sffifc Sunday afternoon on
m.?L~ S\?,ghway ? and N. C
t0 th?*<*"?nt re
port, the three other cars lnvol
Oomllmmt On Pi** Bight
Auto Thieves Swap
Cars With Shytle
"Take one, leave one'" was
apparently the motto o f visit
ing automobile thieves, who
according to Police Chief Hugh
A. Logan, Jr., evidently pulled
a switch of cars on Landing
street Wednesday night, July
According to Chief Logan,
Martin Shytle, of 609 Landing
street, reported last Thursday
the theft of his 1950 auto. Shy
tle, Logan Stated, said the r ..
toad been stqjen from his res
idence sometime during the
night after ll p. m.
While officers were still in- .
vestigatlng this incident, Lo
gan said, a report was receiv
ed by the police department
of an apparently unclaimed car
with Georgia license parked
near the spot the Shytle car
, had been stolen.
Logan said investigation
proved that the car had been
stolen from Kermit E. Year
wood, of T6coah, Ga. The
Georgia police, -ording to
Chief Logan, saic .at two in
dustrial school escapees were
suspects. Logan also said that
It was believed after the
Georgia car was stolen. It was
apparently driven as far as
Kings Mountain and swapped
for the Shytle car.
Investigating officers were
Chief Hugh A. Logan. Jr., Sgt.
Tom Gladden, Officers Bill
Bell, Jack Stone, P. A. Hawkihs,
and R. R. Carrigan.
City To Hold
\ r 1 ?
The city board, of commission.
era will hold its regular August
meteting Thursday night at City
Hall at 8 o'clock and will con
vene again on Friday morning
4t " o'clock to open and to con
sider bids for construction of a
natural gas distribution system.
A portion of the Thursday
night meeting has been designat
ed as a public hearing on street
improvements assessments, inclu
ding $1,375.50 for sidewallc in
stallations dn West King street,
and $1,236.77 for paving of Floyd
street, from York road to Oriental
The board win also hear a plea
fr>m Tax Supervisor Clarence E,
Carpenter that the city seek leg
islation by thte 1950 General As
iembly to make city taxes pay
able during the month ot August
** the full two percent discount.
Mr. Carpenter noted that the
county follows this procedure
under a special act of the Jegisla
tare, and that the variance be
tween Kings Mountain and Coun
ty policy is causing confusion a
mong many taxpayers.
Mr. and Mrs. 1, O. Plonk, Jr. |
have resumed residence here,
having returned Friday from
Lafayette, Ga., if where Mr.
Plonk was employed by Ely
4k Walker Company, the Arm
has assigned him for work
with' C. A. Plonk, of Ashe vl lie,
veteran Ely * Walker sales
man. Harold Plonk, sdn of Mr.
and Mrs. R. G. Plonk, has re
placed J. O. Plonk, Jr., at the
Lafayette salesroom of Ely ~k
Gas Superintendent Hired,
Webster Is Tap Salesman
- - 'in* ~?rtwtifrm>i
Some Sewer Taps
Will Cost SS5.
The city board of commission
ers, at its special meeting last
Friday night, set a pavement
breaking fee of $20 in connection
with installing sewer taps.
Under the action, persons or
firms requiring sewer taps on
non-paved streets will still be
charged the $35 tap fee. Should
the city have to break pavement
for the tap-in, thte total charge
will be $55. The action was taken
on recommendation of Public
Works Superintendent E. C. Nich
olson, who said a survey had in
dicated most cities make a simi
lar charge, adding that the cost
involved is "quite real".
In an other action, the board
authorised payment of the state
ment of Gilbert Construction
Company for re-routing the raw
water line, provided approval of
the payment is received from the
State Highway & Public Works
commission, which had agreed to
pay the re-routing expense.
The board passed a resolution,
on request of the county sanitari
an, to ask the county commis_
sioners to adopt for Cleveland
County provisions of the 1953
Public Health law relating to
milk sanitation, and voted to re
quest that thte Lions club provide
for a safety award presentation
to city officials from Edward
Schiedt, state commissioner of
In a procedural matter relat
ing to building permits, the board
ordered that building permits ap
proved by the city building in
spector bb forwarded to the su
perintendent of public works for
inspection of utility installations
iand subsequently to the tax su
pervisor for inclusion on the tax
Mayor Glee A. Bridges report- j
ed that he had been informed by j
E. L. Kempbr, division highway
engineer, that only about $5,000
i remains to the city's credit for
jthe proposed curb-and-gutter in
stallations on N. Piedmont ave
nue, an insufficient amount to
curb-and-gutter both sides of the
street. Action on the mattt-r was
deferred to the forthcoming meet
ing. ' "
All commissioners were pre
jsent except Harold Phillips.
Gained In luly
Kings Mountain postoffice re
ceipts continued to burgeon in ?
Receipts for the month totaled
$5,314.55, Assistant Postmaster
George Hord reported, a consid
erable gain over the $4,37068 for
Kings Mountain fire depart
ment answered a call Tuesday
afternoon at 1:45 to North Car
penter street and extinguished
a grass fire. No damages were
f ^ ' *
CITY GAS MAN ? Vincent L.
Beechum, of Concord, has been
employed by the city as superin
tendent of the newly-created gas
The body of John Crawford, 77,
who was reported missing by the
.police department July 27, was
found Wednesday morning by a
searching patty some distance
off a county road, near Sparrow
Gaston County Coronor W. J.
McClean said there was. no evi
dence of foul play and that no
inquest will be held.
According to Chief Hugh A.
Logan, Jr., Mr. C awford, who
left home with the' intentiori of
visiting his granddaughter, Mrs.
V. H. Crawford, of Rock HU1, S.
C,, was last seen In Love Valley,
near the VHXon school house.
Etta Cordell, who lives in the
house with Dennis Crawford, a
son, stated Wednesday afternoon,
that Mr. Crawford was visiting
in the home of his daughter, Mrs.
George Leigh, near the Rattle
ground. at the time he left on the
trip to Rock Hill, S. C.
Graveside rites will be held at
Mountain Rest cemetery at 11
o'clock Thursday morning, with
Rev.. R. M. Hardee officiating.
Kings Mountain citizens expbrt.
enced their Worse storm of the
summer Sunday afternoon, when
heavy gales accompanying rain
felled several trees, took a heavy
toll on television aerials, and
blew off the platform roof of
Kings Mountain- Bonded Ware
Insurance agents reported
rushing business Monday as po
licyholders filed claims for dam
Television aerials at Stowe Ra
dio and T-V Service and at Mc
Ginnis Furniture Company were
toppled, among others.
The rain was not general, fail
ing to reach the parched Cherry
ville Road area.
Herald To Publish Political Poll
Of Princeton Research Service
The Kings Mountain Herald is
presenting for the first time this
week a new feature, the copy,
righted findings of the United
States Poll by the Princeton Re
search Service, Princeton, N. J.,
an independent non-political or
ganization specializing in public
The United States Poll makes
weekly reports on social, political
and cultural Issues affecting A
A cross-section of American
citizens la interviewed each time
a survey la made.
In the November, 1962, nation
al elections, Prindeton Research
Service's United States Poll made
two nationwide predictions: first,
that Eisenhower would' win with
50.8 percent of the national vote.
He did win with 55.1 percent of
the vote ? a deviation of 4.3 per
cent; second, that the Republicans
would get ^49.5 percent of the na
tionwide vote cast for Congres
sional candidates; Republican,
Congressional candidates receiv-'
ed 49.77 percent bf the vote. ? a
deviation of less than three-ten
tha of one percent ? to be
Thus In Its two nationwide pre
dictions, the United States Poll'
scored two bull's eyes and its
average deviation was less than
2.3 percent. . .
During the coining weeks and
months the United States Poll
will report the nation's thinking
on topics of current interest.
Kenneth Pink, director of the
United States Poll, was born in
Manchester, England, in l?to4. HJs
parents brought him to this coun
try In 1913, when he was nine
Educated in Pennsylvania pub
lic schools, Mr. Fink received a
ft S. Degree from Urslnua Col
lege, Collegevllle, Penn.( in 1927,
and an M. A. Degree from New
?ork Unlveraity in 1934.
From 1928 to 1943, Mr. Fink
was a member of the English De
partment of the North Plainfleld
High School, North Plain! teld,
New Jersey, and from 193V to
1943 Was head of the school's
In 1943 he took charge of the
48-state interviewing staff of a
large public opinion research or
ganization, located in Princeton,
.sew Jersey. Mr. Fink travelled
all over the United States super
vising opinion polls, '
At tho present time, Mr. Fink
[Jives with his wife and eleven
year-old daughter in rural Somer
set County, New Jersey.
Head; Rates Set
The city board of commission
ers employed a gas utility su
perintendent and a gas tap sal
esman last Friday night, and
formally adopted rates for sale of
The board employed as gas su*
perintendent at a salary of $300
per month Vincent L. Beechum,
37, of Concord, veteran of 11
years experience in gas distri
bution, and employed J. W- Web
ster, also the, city's building in
spector, as its' tap salesman, at
$60 per week, and a 35-gallon
The rate schedule adopted va
ried slightly from the original
recommendation of the city's en
gineers, Barnard & Burk. The
schedules were raised slightly
in some categories, but, the en
gineers said, would leave the
city's rates considerably under
those charged by Public Service
Company of North Carolina, and
would maintain the competitive
advantages of natural gas with
other types of fuels. The rates
are the same adopted by the City
of Shelby, also entering the nat
ural gas distribution business.
Following are the monthly rate
schedules adopted by the city
and being used by Mr. Webster
in his tap-selling work, which
began Monday: (asterisk indL
cates monthly minimum bill):
Residential ? ? 400 cubic feet or
less $1.25*; next 600 at 25c per
100; next 3,000 at 16 cents per
100; next 6,000 at 11 cents per
100; all over 10,000 at 9.8 cents
Commercial ? first 200 cubic
feet at $1.50*; next 4,800 at 13
cents per 100; next 15,000 at 11
cents per 100; next 80,000 at 9
cents per 100; next 200,000 at 8
cents per 100; next 500,000 at 7.5
cents per 100; all over 800,000 at
7 cents per 100.
Interruptible ? first one mil
lion cubic feet at 40 cents per 1,
000; next one and one-half mil
lion cubic feet at 33 cents per
1,000; all over two and one-half .
million cubic feet at 28 cents per
1,000. The monthly minimum on
the interruptible contract is $100.
Gas Superintendent Beechum
was chosen by the commission
ers, on recommendation by Resi
dent Engineer Bill Edwards,
from a group of 24 applicants, 12
of whom the board had inter
viewed. He attended high school
at Lillington. For the past eight
years l.e has been employed toy
Public Service Compnay of North
Carolina in gas maintenance and
service .work at Ashevllle, States
vllle, and Concord. Prior to Join
ing Public Service, he was em
ployed by People'* Water & Gas
Company, Miami Beach, Fla.
and by Tidewater Power Com
pany (gas. division) at. Wilming
ton. He will officially Join the
city in about two weeks, but has
been here this week while on
Mr. Webster recently resigned
his position at Elmer Lumber
Company to Join Lithium Cor
poration of America in about 30
days. He said Tuesday a dozen
citizens had already contracted
for a gas tap installation, toeing
offered by the city at $10 during
th? pre- construction and con
struction period. The engineers
have recommended that the
post -construction tap fee be $75,
but the commissioners have not
acted on the recommendation.
City, County '53
Taxes 92% Paid
City taxes for 1963 are 92.8
percent paid, and prepayment*
on the 1954 city levy total $52,
385.67, fax Supervisor Clarerra
E. Carpenter reported Wednea
Mr. Carpenter noted that ad_
vertlaing of property for sale
due to unpaid taxes will begin
next week and he urged citi
zens to pay now to avoid fur
ther Expense entailed by the
County Tax Collector Robert
M. Gkfney, advertising proper
ty for sale due to unpaid 1953
taxes for the first time this
week, has reported the county's
1953 levy 92 percent paid.
On the 1953 city levy, receipts
have totaled $117,021.17, again
st the $126,052.64 levy.
The 1954 tax levy is $165,